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20121205
20121213
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Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
CSPAN
Dec 9, 2012 12:00pm EST
their own experiences. the process of mourning, which is not just formal school education, but interactions with her parents about the whole world is a very important part of the development of intelligence. you could do a perfect job of re-creating the neo cortex and i wouldn't do anything useful, just like a newborn is limited in scale without an education. in fact, that's an important paradigm for the a.i., artificial intelligence is to them. >> host: can you elaborate on what the neo cortex is as opposed to the blame? >> guest: gets old brain and the neighboring. only mammals have the neo cortex. early mammals emerged over 100 million years ago. the neo cortex is the size of a postage stamp. it's as thin as stamp and basically the outer layer, the new ryan of the brain. it's capable of thinking is hierarchical fashion. >> host: that the part of the brain you are focusing on? >> guest: these early mammals was limited, but enabled them to learn no schools -- new skills. but they were able to adapt. that was not so much of an advantage because the environment to change quickly
CSPAN
Dec 10, 2012 12:00am EST
education, education doesn't work to get people to follow the speed limit. what works is when somebody sees a camera or an officer on the side of a road. then everybody is compliant. i think we in health care have a lot of room to increase accountability, and i think it will really restore the trust that's been broken with the general public. >> host: let's go back to the culture question again. i was rivetted when i was reading be book about your account when you were in that room and everybody raised their hand. in fact, as you describe it, you were hesitant at first to raise your hand, and there was a senior physician next to you who kind of looked at you and said, really? you don't know anyone? and then you did. but what about the culture of medicine do you think has led us to this point of where we actually know that harm may be occurring or have a sense of it, yet we have gotten to this point where people are afraid to speak up, afraid to criticize their peers or the institution. you make a point a number of times in the book that -- and then actually your opening chapter, where
CSPAN
Dec 9, 2012 9:00pm EST
follows law the decade has been terrific they would try to get education and education doesn't work to get people to speed up. what works is when somebody sees a camera or an officer on the side of the road then everybody is compliant and i think we in halter have a lot of room to increase accountability. >> host: let's go back to the culture question again everybody raised their hand and in fact as you described that you are hesitant at first from hand to hand and what about the culture of medicine do you think has led us to this point of where we actually know that may be occurring or have a sense of that that we have gotten to this point where people are afraid to speak up and trade to criticize their peers and the institution. you talk about the fact go to where the people in health care, the nurses and doctors and the administrators at the hospital where they would seek the care how does the culture if he will proliferate what you've been talking about, and for the public how do they seek that information out? >> guest: told a friend to find out about the quality of the hospital i
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)